AIM Tax & Financial

AIM Tax & Financial
AIM Tax & Financial is listed in the Financial Services category in Bridgeport, Michigan. Displayed below is the only current social network for AIM Tax & Financial which at this time includes a Facebook page. The activity and popularity of AIM Tax & Financial on this social network gives it a ZapScore of 61.

Contact information for AIM Tax & Financial is:
6213 Dixie Hwy
Bridgeport, MI 48722
(989) 777-5432

"AIM Tax & Financial" - Social Networks

Click to visit the social networks of AIM Tax & Financial:
AIM Tax & Financial has an overall ZapScore of 61. This means that AIM Tax & Financial has a higher ZapScore than 61% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Bridgeport, Michigan is 45 and in the Financial Services category is 37. Learn more about ZapScore.

Do you own or manage this business? Click here to claim the AIM Tax & Financial listing and add social networks, logos, descriptions and more.

AIM Tax & Financial Contact Information:

Social Posts for AIM Tax & Financial

It would be nice to live in a bubble and believe we had no competition, but we're realists - we understand that this is the point in the year when you're trying to decide whether to try to do your taxes yourself or hire a professional. Allow us to humbly put forward a few of what we see as the major advantages of choosing to let us dig through the tax code for you, rather than trusting a software: #1 - Hidden Details: We can't tell you how many "side" conversations have clued us into details about a client's life that actually translated to more deductions (think: mileage for running to the store to get supplies for your home office). We can give you a list of documents to bring to our tax preparation meeting, but there's always more to the story. #2 - Understanding the Verbiage - The plain truth of it is that there are many pieces of the tax code that are nuanced. A software can present you with your choice between Single and Head of Household, but when it gives you the list of 6 ways to decide which one to choose, doesn't it get a bit daunting? Especially when it follows up the list with "In some cases..." but doesn't specify what those cases are. We can tell you what the choices ACTUALLY mean -- and help you pick the right one. #3 - More Money in Your Pocket - We are convinced we can find you more tax savings than an algorithm can. It's the personal touch, the getting to know you. It makes all the difference in the world.

A little lightheartedness from Jimmy Kimmel on the subject of taxes... (We of course cannot condone this line of thinking, but we can admit to a little chuckle.) "I'm not going to pay taxes. When they say I'm going to prison, I'll say no, prisons cost taxpayers a lot of money. You keep what it would have cost to incarcerate me, and we'll call it even."

"Side hustles" are quite common. If you don't have a small job on the side to provide some supplemental income, chances are at least a few of your friends do. While we applaud the industry that inspires folks to work more than their base job, as tax professionals, we see another side of the story too. PLEASE, do not ignore the need to make estimated tax payments on what your side gig earns you throughout the year. If you make over $400 all year through this side job, you will owe self-employment tax. If you end the year owing a hefty sum to the IRS, you may be surprised by an additional fee, assessed for not paying the taxes due throughout the year. Call us about your specific situation, and we can walk you through when to pay, and how much. It will be very worth it (saving you BIG money), come next year's tax filing.

If we're helping you settle your old tax debt and it turns out that an Offer in Compromise is the best path to pursue, you have a couple options for payment: "Lump Sum Cash Offer" means you'll pay the amount you're offering the IRS in 5 installments or less, over 5 months or less. "Periodic Payment Offer" means you'll pay it in 6 or more monthly installments, but it has to all be paid within 24 months. With both of these, you'll have to give the IRS something up front, seemingly as a show of good faith. We're happy to talk over the pluses and minuses of each, and which is best for your specific situation.

We know the tax world can be downright confusing, so today we're opening up the floor for Q&A Tuesday: what questions can we answer, to help clarify the mystery world of paying Uncle Sam his dues?